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SHR Neuro Krebs Kardio Lipid Stoffw Microb

Zhang, D; Roche, L; Bartl-Pokorny, KD; Krieber, M; McLay, L; Bölte, S; Poustka, L; Sigafoos, J; Gugatschka, M; Einspieler, C; Marschik, PB.
Response to name and its value for the early detection of developmental disorders: Insights from autism spectrum disorder, Rett syndrome, and fragile X syndrome. A perspectives paper.
Res Dev Disabil. 2018; 82(6):95-108 Doi: 10.1016/j.ridd.2018.04.004 [OPEN ACCESS]
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Führende Autor*innen der Med Uni Graz
Marschik Dajie
Co-Autor*innen der Med Uni Graz
Bartl-Pokorny Katrin Daniela
Einspieler Christa
Gugatschka Markus
Krieber-Tomantschger Magdalena
Marschik Peter

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Responding to one's own name (RtN) has been reported as atypical in children with developmental disorders, yet comparative studies on RtN across syndromes are rare. We aim to (a) overview the literature on RtN in different developmental disorders during the first 24 months of life, and (b) report comparative data on RtN across syndromes. In Part 1, a literature search, focusing on RtN in children during the first 24 months of life with developmental disorders, identified 23 relevant studies. In Part 2, RtN was assessed utilizing retrospective video analysis for infants later diagnosed with ASD, RTT, or FXS, and typically developing peers. Given a variety of methodologies and instruments applied to assess RtN, 21/23 studies identified RtN as atypical in infants with a developmental disorder. We observed four different developmental trajectories of RtN in ASD, RTT, PSV, and FXS from 9 to 24 months of age. Between-group differences became more distinctive with age. RtN may be a potential parameter of interest in a comprehensive early detection model characterising age-specific neurofunctional biomarkers associated with specific disorders, and contribute to early identification. Copyright © 2018 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.

Find related publications in this database (Keywords)
Autism spectrum disorder
Response to name
Reaction to name
Early identification
Developmental disorders
Cross-syndrome comparison
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